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A-MI-SEMENTS TONIGHT. Academy of Music.-"The Land of the Living." Hijo.u Theater.-Ri-hard & Pringle's Gt orgia Minstrels. Columbia Thiater.-Creston Clarke in "The Last of His Race." Grand opera Hou-e.-'The Span of Life." Kornan's f.yceum Theater.-Irwin Bros.' Own Company. Lafayette Square Opera House.-"The Old Homestead." New National Theater.-"Miss Fran:is of Vale." Willar.l Hall.-Exhibition of the Bio graph. Vitascope Hall. adjoining Columbia Thea ter.--Eison Vitascope. 427 7th street.-The Crystal Maze. 0 EX'C-RSIO.N TOMORROW. Steamer Macalester for Alount Vernon. Marshall Hall. Glymont and intermediate i:nlings at 14) a.m. Steamer Newport News for Norfolk and Fortress Monroe at 7 p.m. Train- leave 1:1, street and Pennsylva ria avenue for Mount Vernon at 6:-10, 10.05, 11 a.m. and 12:65. 2.45 and 4:15 p.m. Trains leave 1312 street and Pennsvlva nla avenue for Arlir.gton hourly from 8 a i. to % p.m. Steamer Harry Randall for Colonial B.ac h and river landings at 7 a.m. THE IEST MEAT EVER SOLD within the walls of 4'ent-r Market Is the bl.ins we make for lat assortment of Spring Lamb .nd Extra N-tlve tfef we are now showing Home-I)ressedl-every pound of it. W- invite an inspnclion. T. T. KEANE, 7th st. end of Center Mkt. Johnston's coffee sale, 141,c. Page 4. FIFTY-FIFTH CONGRESS. Senators and liepresentatp*es of the Fif ty-Fitth Conress that meet on Monday. the 15th. can secure from John R. Kelly. !'th street wing. Center market,. all the choice cuts of meats, su h as spring lamb. ternierloin. French and Eng'ish chops. sweet Ir-ads. calf liver. New York roast beef. Lurter house steak and veal cutlet. CITY AND DISTRICT. A Valuale Reference Book. One of the besh books of its kind evs r puit.lshed is The Eveming Star Almanac. As a reference manual it has no equal, and few. If any, contain so much valuable mat tr. It has been carefully compiled to meet the demands for .an ency lopaClia in con densed form. This litt.. soluame is for sali at The Evening Star otice, or news stands. for ::. cents a copy. The Best Lumber, 11.00 Per 100 Feet. Fr;:.nk Llbbey & Co.. 6th and New York av. --Advertisement. "iareb. the Month of Storms. ITamands your wearing proper wet-weather apparel. Go to Goodyear Rubber Co., Mar k.: Spa.e. nw for such wearables.-Advt. IDeath of Eleanor A. Carothers. Eleanor A. Carothers. a native of Wash ington, died in Sacramento. Cal.. on the '4th ultimo. She was the (laughter of Ed ward and Mary Holland, and the widow of Andrew Carothers, at cne time a merchart of this city. He was the father of the late Rev. Andrew G. 'arothers, who was the pA.stor of the Assembly Church, cor n-r .th and I streets. at the time of his demise. and under his instrumentality the church was built. Want Tour Tradef Not unless we can give you m-e for your money than any other fellow. You act as judge. 75-lh. box best butter, 31.3., J.s. F. Oyster. -.0 Pa. ave.-Advt. 'olumbian Law School. A mass meeting of the students of the ''olumbian Law School was heid Saturday ev.-nmg to make arrangements for the re e;tpion of Mr. Win. J. Bryan. who is to de liver an address to the s:'hoo! some even hg next month. Mr. Frank Wylie of Ar kiAras presided at the meeting. Mr. Chas. L. Calvert of Alarylant was lec-ted chair nit:, of the -ommitree on arrangements. a;, Mr. W. M. 'ook of Texas chairman of th.- reception committee. The other mem 1-rs of the cornmirtte will be appointed later. Thme Van sloehenm Collectton. The art collection of household decora tions now on view at Sloan's, 144o G street, attracted a large audience today, and the gotls were greatly admlred. The exhibition continues tomorrow.-Advt. Hea'utiful Goden Gate roses-the finest t%,r grcwn in the world. Gude's, 1224 F. Auverthement. VIsItIng Ranlway Conduetors. tjuite a large delegation of members of the Order of Railway Conductors, from Baltimore. Wilmington. 'hiladelphia. Cam den, N. J.. New York. Harrisburg and Grafton, W. Va.. also Assistant Chief Con duetor Wilkins of the Grand Lodge of ('ed:tr Rapids. Iowa. visited the city yes terday. for the purpose of instituting a new dlivisio.n. known as Capitol Division, No. 37-. After the division was Instituted the officers elected and installed for the ensu ing term were: Chief oniuetor. J. S. Men shaw, the well-known statIon master of the P'etnylvania railroad at Washington. 1). C.: assistant chiet conductor. A. H. Moler of th.. W. S railway; secr.etary and treas urr, J. R. Klarnanu of the P'. W. and B3.; s .' cndu.,or. G. M. Smith of the I'. W ar, R;I junior coundu:ctor, JIohn Wlkins of' 't . .,u.h-rn r-tiiwa3 in-sid. santiril, II. I- I. -mb'rt ' f the P. W.. and Bt.: ou:sidie se :.! A. L.et.rba -k of the P. W.. ar.d H . t...e., 4 'tio-ctur T".naldl. 4 'hambers a'A Waltrs of *the P'. W. and it. A very~ h. risn token was p'r.."ntel iy I' e ' .i.. b n. No. 17.. (.rnsisting of iLmn'arapherrl di. 'hief 4 'on'I'u-tor Shop. I at in makingth-- pr--. ni-ition speech. wh - was vry f. *tngly resIponded to by t'h ''.ml~orM.:r.ha w, ,e4+hit!f of the a-e were a-i n m- by viingt m'um h..r. .,n behalf of th - or h-r. ext'-nin;~ 'n ., : Ir wishes to :h' pro-erity of 4'ap Ia luvi'n. No. t7. Aft.-r (ti.5ingt the *i .y arvari r'-si bnt members repaired to t1:- Ito'.] .I-eferon where a sinmpt:.ots re ttetp. a lerdiet. It, th-- case of the Amerks'i Car ''om - -orgttown Railroadl 4'ompany a ver -ete'.:r-.i Ir: 4'~ i'eit 4 'our: No. .m? i1gmurL' attain't the local comn * .i the: amount eaime 1. $17,*5K., wIth *..t.The -:tse grew.(ut.f a cotn:ra.'t rs furnishet by th.- St. Louis c.om T . S. Exlpress 'o.'s sal- of unclaimed kag.., takes lace at Siloan's. 14417 G -r- *t. -ornd floorp tomorrow at 14' am. - - rlise me nY . - Salsatteam Army Ueetlages. T Sat',ath. n Army Is holdting a series pieal mne,-tins this week. Tonight at lo* an iter'sting diramiati- illustra .,n of the lparabe of the "Tren \'irgins" w:i! h. give.n by the ol-. r,, and frienis. ..in night at '. '-.-lok th.- pre-sent ott! 5.- 5 l hat! th- w --frow,.- 1 tmeeing i,.; * itg t., i'h eb'-phia to, arry on1 k s at iuve byh mny frien is In W.ash .,h will b. -.rry to hear of their i -yde part ur". W.. in. shay night at S 5.tenew ,,tti -r-s. Ens-ign: Shano. 4 apt. Mo rroo.n andti Liut- itusnell. who ar,- lea nxthe city of br..,'hrly love to carry on the work itn this 'ity. Ail th'-se mee'tings I!! b.. hibi at tt' I'ennsylvania avenu* iorthwest. The entir.- 'ffis of residence, No. #115 Eg :rI w~I he~ sol at auc'tion: by Sloan & Sat 14) am. tomorrow.--Adlst. 'The Only Dareet Reute to Ft. Measee, Morfolk and Vtinls Bench --is vIa the superb steamers Newport News. Wahington and Norfolk. daily, at 7 p.m.. from fo. of 7th .t. Elegant rooms. steam heat and electrie' lights. U'nsurpassedl tuismne from the m~arkets of Washingtori t Norfolk. See ad.. page 10.-Ad. Bundb- 21 a pair. ash mand N.t v- A4 SCHEDULE OF STREETS Those Highways Which Will Be Improved Next Year. The Work Will Begin the First of Next July-Some IEspecial Improvements. The schedule of the streets to be improved next year was made out today by Captain Beach, who now has charge of surfate im provements, and submitted to the Commis sioners for adoption. The appropriation bill carries with it an appropriation of $105,000 for this work. That is, for the regular schedule according to sections. There is what is termed a spe dIal schedule, which.consists of streets spe cially named in the appropriation bill for improvement., and these, of course, will take precedence. In other words, no matter what exigencies arise, the special schedule will be followed. The following is a correct list of the streets to be Improved during the fiscal year of 1 7 and 141t. Work upon them will be gin the 1st day of next July. In the list "G. and M." means grade and macadamize. "Sp. sch." means special schedule. "G. and R." means grade and regulate." I street, from Zd to 26th northwest, pave; 1oth street, from D to F northweet, wid-n and repave; C street, from 11th to 1l2th northwest, pave; 11th street. from C to D northwest, pave; 12th street, from C to 1) northwest. pave; 11th street. from B to C northwest. pave; 25th street. from H to K northwest, pave; T street, from 7th to Florida avenue northwest, pave; Rhode Island avenue, from New Jersey avenue to Florida avenue northwest, pave; K street. from 1st to North Capitol northwest. pave; H street, from 22d to 23d northwest, pave. sp. sch.; North Capitol street, from 0 to Q northwest, pav,. sp. sch. F street. from td to 9th northeast, pave; Florida avenue, from M to Brentwood road, G. and M.: 141th street. from East Capitol to C, pave; 4th street. from K to L, pave; Morris street, from 6th to 7th, sp. sch. E street, from 13th to 15th southeast, pave: 4th street, from C to Virginia ave nue, pave: 9th street. from Pennsylvania avenue to South Carolina avenue, pave: South Capitol street. from H to K, pave; E street. from 3d to 4th, pave; D street. from 0th to 7th. remove cobble rep. with asphalt blocks. sp. sch. Third street. from 1 to K streets south west. pave: 6P. street. from D to K streets southwest, pave: Virginia avenue, from South ('apitol street to Delaware avenue southwest, pave: N street, from 4; to 6th streets southwest, pave. M street, from 3i2d to 33d streets. George town, pave; 27th street, from M to P street. (eorgetown. G. and R. Connecticut avenue and Columbia road, from Florida avenue to ISth street extend ed. pave: Massachusetts avenue extended. from 22d street to Sheridan circle. pave; Spruce and Bohrer street, from Larch streets to Florida avenue, pave; Princeton and Roanoke streets, from 13th street to 14th street. G. and R. and pave; Clifton. Irving. Yale. Bismarck. Harvard, Colum bia. Steuben. Hientsaw. Wallach and 1th streets, from 7th street to 14th street, G. and R.: Roanoke and Princeton streets, frorr 7th street to 13th street, G. and R.; Sherman avenue, G. and R.; Kenesaw ave nue and Park road, G. and I.; 12th street, extended from Florida avenue to Mount Olivet road. G. and R.; Em poria. - from 12th street to Brentwooi1 road. G. and R.; Joliet street, from Conneticut avenue to Zoo Park. G. an.] gravel: 37th street. from Back street, Ten leytown. improve; Baltimore, from Colum bia road to 24nth street; 20th street to Ad ams' Mill road, entrance to Zoo, G. and R. and pave. Thanks for the Firemen. Chief Parris of the fire department today received a letter from Chairman Bell of the inaugural committee, saying: "On be half of the inaugural committee, I desire to express our sincere and earnest thanks for the very efficient work done by your department at the pension offlce building during the Inaugural Lall and suceeeding eceerts. The firemen were called upon rot only for protection against tire. but to a large extent to do police work at the building, and in every case they were ecurtect-s. even under great provocation, to the many thousands of visitors who at tended." DANCING STARS. But They Were the Reflection of the Moon on Electric Wires. People living on 19th street between Pennsylvania avenue and H street have been much mystified of late by what i-eemed to be a strange light in the. sky at a point near the horizon east by northeast. Standing anywhere on the street indicatad the apparent phenomenon can be plainly seen In the heavens. It has the appearance of a series of bright lights of various hues in a slightly curved vert~gal line. They sparkle and gleam brighter than anx of the regulation stars in the vaulted firmament, and at times seem to be engaged in a wild. hilarious dance. They would be accepted as celestial lights but for the fact -that they could be seen only at the point indi cated and nowhere else, being perfectly in visable on Pennsylvania avenue or H street. tot over 140' feet away. The spectacle has ptuzzled the neighbors for some time. and group~s of them have spent several boors every evening of late trying to discover why It cotuld only be seen in the sky from ce particular view point. Their efforts were rewarded last night by the discovery that the miniature illumination was merely the retlecttion of the moonbeams on the 4 let.?ri-~ wir-. strung high in the sky on the e-ast side~ of 1lsth street. and also that R was only visible when the moon was at a par ticular point in its nocturnal journey. MON1I'METS REMIOVED. The Warble Tablet and Urans Star in thme Pennsylvanin Railway Station. The raiarble tablet that rested in the r-outh wall of the ladies' waiting room of the Bal tinore and Potomac Railway Company's depot and the brass star placed, in the tiled floc ring of that apartment to mark for all time the spot on which President Garfield tell wheni assassinated have been removed, A superstitious dtead on the part of the traveling public of a constant retminder of' an awful tragedy seems to have led to the remcval of these monuments, The immediate cause of the removal of the tablet and star was the fire which oc curred in the depot on the night of March 4. which damaged the tablet to such an ex tent that the officials of the company de claredi It was not in condition to be re placed. A portion of the marble tiling also had to be removed, and although the metal star placed where the martyred President fell rnight have been put back in its old l~lace it was permanently removed, and thne spot is now marked only by a piece of red tiling, which would pass unnotleed ex e'lpt to those familiar with the place and the awful tragedy that was enacted there. The box to re-ceive contributions for Gar n'li Hi sp1ital has been ailowed to retain its o.l lplace. O ffilcials of the company stated to a Star reporter today that there was no purpose in remnoving~ the monuments except that they had bee-n damaged by the fire. From other sour,'es it was learned that there has bceeni ruc'h c-omplaint on the part of the travelmng public of having the norrors of the assassination (constanltly recalled to their reind when going through the depot or waLitinlg for trains, To such an extent has this feeling prevailed that the company has long regarded the reminder of, the tragedy as a disadvantage, and it is be .ieed y many that the officials were only too ghol to have an excuse to obliterate the nmotnumenta. A Wall Street Hland Book. Would-be investors in Wall street securi ties will fitnd a store of information in a little hand book just issued by Messrs. Halght & Freese of 53 Broadway, N. Y, It is sent free on application and give, a great many facts concerning "The Street" and its modes of doing business that are prac-. tically indistmensable to the inveiutor sLad speculator, 1t is embellished with a large nr'mber of handsome illustrations, 14T. I Mamntes e. L ab__ & C-&- v__ Grand Opera House.-"The Span of Life," an English melodrama that has created considerable commert wherever presented, comes to the Grand Ooera House this week. with usual matinees Wednesday and Sat urday. The story of the play is laid in England and Africa, but begins on the coast of Devonshire, and, briefly, Is that of the persecution of a young woman and her lover' by her cousin, who aspires to possess her fortune, and to obtain which he stoops to all sorts of viliny. The ac tion opens with unsuccessful attempts to ruin the hero, Richard Blunt, followed by an unsuccessful attempt upon his life. From England the scene shifts to Africa, where, after seven years. the hero and heroine are found. Blunt having located a diamond belt. Dunstan Leech, the villain, appears as a slave trader at the head of a band of Arabs, and he captures Blunt's wife and child. They are released by the hero, but are pursued by the Arabs. Find ing that the bridge over a gorge had been removed, with no other means of escape open, they are preparing to kill them selves, when their friends throw them selves across the gorge and form a human bridge. It is from this scene that the play takes its name. The Biograph.-It will be pleasing news to the amusement-seekers of Washington to know that the Biograph exhibitions which have charmed so many persons In the past will be continued at Willard Hall for a few weeks longer. Mr. Jay Durham. a well-known newspaper man, has assumed the control of the machinc and the exhibi tions will be conducted much on the same lines as.they have been in the past. An entire new list of pictures will be secured. although a few of the old ones which have been so successful will be retained and the exhibitions will be enjoyable in the ex treme. Mr. Croffut's Lecture.-Mr. W. A. Croffut delivered an interesting lecture on "The Hermudas, Cuba and Yucatan," at Typo graphical Temple last night. the proceeds of the entertainment being for the benefit of the Newshoys' Home. The lecture was under the auspices of the Secular League. and was well attended. The illustrations used were well adapted for the purpose and elicited applause, especially when the pic tures of the leaders of the Cuban insur gents were thrown upon the screen. Mr. John Hutchinson. the only survivor of the Hutchinson family of singers, and who has not appeared in public for a long period of years, gave a couple of selec tions that were appreciated. "Hen Hur."-Mr. John P. Clum of Cali fornia n'ill deliver his celebrated lecture on :"Ben Hur" at the Carroll Institute Hall tonight for the benefit of the relief fund of John A. Rawlins Post. No. 1. G. A. R. The lecture will he profusely illustraterd by o -er 2In1 handsome pictures, and will he given by Mr. Clum for the first time in this city. Soldiers' Home.-An entertqinment will be given at Marble Hall, Soldiers' Home. tomorrow evening for the enelt of the relief fund of the Legion of Loyal Woe-n. There will be vocal ard orchestral music. camp life, illustrated with musical effects: fancy dancing and] recitatiors and a pa triotic drill by sixteen young misses. Air. Wm. H. Conly and other excellent talent will participate in the program. Tne Home is easily reiched by the Brightwood avenue cars at Boundary and 7th street. which transfer to the Soldiers' Home line. The object is a worthy one, the entertainment will be attractive and there should be a large attendance. Tne Vitascope.-The wonderful vitascope is cozily established in Vitascope Hall. al1 joining Columbia Theater, and has proven here, as it has elsewhere, a most delightful and taking form of amusement. Every evening last week the hall was packed to tha doors, atAl standing room was at a premium. Altihough the vitascope made its firnt appearance at Koster & ials New York theater, scarcely more than a year ago. it has attained a world-wide reputa tion and has a score of im;tators. under various names. All of these infringing "graphs' and 'scopes." it is said, will be brought to grief by the owners of pending vita iope patents. the issue of which is but a matter of a short thne. The hall has proven inadequate to accommodate the evening crowds, notwithstanding the fact that its s-ating capacity has been twice en larged. No seats are reserved, and the wise ones come early to secure seats. Every one who has seen these exhibitions catches the vitascope fever. CHECKERS. Local checker circles have been enliven ed the past week by the presence of Mr. C. C. Clark of Columbus. Ohio. and Mr. J. S. Thompscn of Baltimore. In playing with the District champirn, Mr. Mundelic, Alr. Clark came out one game ahead. while Mr. Thompson was thu-e games behind his compe'itor. Mr. Clark is expected in the city again next week, when Mr. Mun delle will have another bout with him. Messrs. Mundelle and Farquhar have not yet arranged for their second match. Baltimore's "big four" checker players are coming to the city next month to ineet four of the local cracks at the Washington Club, 614 12th street. Nationnl Geeographic Society. The third lecture of the Monday af ternoon course given by the National Geographic Society in Columbia Theater will take place today at 4 o'clock. ani will take up the history of the development of mankind in Syria. The lecturer will b Rev. Dr. Thos. J. Sl'ahan of the Catholic Uni versity of America. Dr. Shahan is well known as a student, traveler, scholar and speaker, and with the aid of carefully se lected lantern-slide views, will doubtless give a most ablie and interesting account of the great scene of WVest Asiatic conquest and -flefeat, the converging pomnt of far easterna trade, and finally the inheritance of Alexander and a part of the world em pire of Rome. CEontinentai Hall Fund. Although the contribution from the District Daughters to the Continental Hall fund is already very large, the local chapter is determined -that it shall not be outdone hy any other part of the organi zation. The opera "Priscilla" ttitted a con siderable suim, and this will lbe augmniited by the proceeds of a lecture, to lie deliv ereal by C'ol. Ch. Chaille-Lung. aMreh 2t, a: the rsidence of Mrs. Westinghouse, on Dupont circle. Col. Chaille-l-ong will iec tore on ('orea, with lantern illustrations. C'ol. Lo'ng is a famous traveler. and in atd ditlon to his services in Corca, was former ly a member of the general statf of the Egyptian army and chief of stat! of Gen. tGord!on Pasha, governor general of the Sounant. Engineers Protest. The executive board of the Eccentric As sociation of Engineers, No. 1, through Sam tiel S. Teigue, the chairman ef the boartd, has sent to the C'ommisriloners the follow ing letter In regard to alleged violations of the eight-hour law at the District building. After referring to the law, the letter states that there are employed at the District offices in the engineer department men who are "allowed" to work eleven and thirteen hours per (lay. it also states that a man is allowed to perform the duties of engineer who has not been examined or licensed relative to such duties. The, letter con tinues: "We earnestly pray that your honorable body will execute the special laws Impar tially and give the men int the engineer de partment the same rights enjoyed by the other employes of the District govern nen t." Filed Suit. As administratrix of the estate of the late John F. Quigley, Mary E. Whiting to day filed a -suit against the Metropolitan Railroad Company, claiming $10,000 danm ages. It is alleged that Quigley, In at temptm.g -to board one of the company's cars at 9th street and the avm5ue Septem ber 19, 1896t, was injured so severely that he died the following day. The accident, it is olaimed, was the result of the suddeni and negligent starting of the car. The plain tiff is represented by Attorney Edward L. Glies. Wills Fied. The will of the late John Banf, dated May 21, 1891, and appointing his widow, Elizabeth Banf, as executrix, was flied to day. Mrs. Banf is given the estate for life, . nith power to sell or mortga the samne,. and with remainder to their children, Hen ry, John, eGorge and Charley Bianf, in equal shares. The will of the late Gotlteb Herbert was also fled today. It is dated April 15, 1890, and the wIdow of the testator, Catthrine Herbert, is named as executrix. Mrs. Her IIIGH SCHOOL ATHLETICS. Proposed Big Meeting to Be Held In This City. The Central High School will be repre sented in the University of Pennsylvania's big relay meet at Philadelphia April 24. The appeal made by the management to the school for money to defray the ex l-enses was generously responded to, and as a result the school will be able to send a team which should easily win the relay in which it Is entered. The following com parison of records will show that the Cen tral boys will have an excellent opportu nity to win: Central's spring relay team of '96 ran, May 9, in 3.43: Central's fall team covered the mile, November 7, in 3 rnin. 41 sec. Compare with this record the following times of winners in the relay races at Philadelphia, April 25, liP%: West ern Pennsylvania University. 3.4) 4-5: Penn sylvania State College, :1.43 4-5: College of City of New York, 3.47; Massachusetts In stitute of Technology. 3.47 4-5: Lafayette College, 3.45 1-5; Swarthmore College, 3.40 4-5; Harvard. 3.2S 1-5; Friends' Central School, Philadelphia. 3.54: Pennington School. :..0 4-5: Aielphia Academy. :.40; Wilmington, Del., High School. 3.53 4-5: Germantown School. 32-5; West Ches ter. Pa., Normal. 3.552-5: Central liigh School, Philadelphia. :1.52. The boys will be in better condition this year than last, as they will have had the advantages of a year's training and experi (-lnce. Georgetown University has offered the services of her track and trainer, Mr. Foley. to whose efforts the success with which Georgetown track athletes met last year is largely due. There are fourteen candidates for the four paces. The old men are Ruff, Curtiss sand Stuart and the new men are Farrow Juhlin. Paschal. Arms. Young. Kent. Underwood, Albert. Stephenson. Bishop and Mitchell. Of the new men. great things are expect ed of Arms. Stephenson. Underwood and Kent. who have yet to display their abili ties as quarter milers. Ruff and Stuart are sure to make the team. Ruff is one of the grittiest and fastest runners a high school ever turned out and can always he reli'-d upon tnder any circumstances. They are both good men, and if two equals can be developed from the dozen aspirants Cen tral will have the fastest scholastic team in the country. Young and Cnrtiss will both make a strong bid for the team. It is generally conceded that Captain Farrow will make the team. Farrow is built for a runner, but his previous work has consisted in high and broad jumping. in which h. has mate excellent records. The team will mort like ly consist of Ruff, Stuart, Farrow and Curtiss. The candidates for the :elay team enteut active training last Thtrsday at George town and as soon as the weather nermits they will get out on the track for good. To Compete for The Star Trophy. The following have notified Captain Far row of their intentions of trying for post tions in the field and track team whi.ii will contest with the Eastern, Western and Business about the 1st of June for The Evening Star trophy cu.i which was won last year by the Centtral: IV0-yard run-Ruff, Young, Durdin. Ford, Rollins, Farrow. Ourand. Jolly and Talbot. 2210-yard run-Ruff, Jolly, Norton. Young, Craige and Marwin. Quarter-mile run-Murphy. Mitchell. Nir ton. Ruff, Kent. Albert. Pasehal. Juhltin, Bishop. Arms, Stephenson and Merwin. Half-mile run--Stuart, Brownint, har peles and Nolle. "'t-yard hurdle-Underwcod, Curtiss, Far row. Ourand and Albert. One-mil,- run--Arms, Stuart, Browning and Blackistoue. Pole vault-Underwood, Curtiss and Rol litas. Runting high jump-Curtiss. Rollins, Un dlerwood, Wilkins and Farrow. Broad jump-Farrow, Curtiss and Wil kins. Putting the shot-Hoover, Mueden. Ou rand and licge. - icycle races-Murphy. Paige. Plant, Re naud. Smith, Sherwood, Baum, Prindle and Towles. A Ili Interneholastie Meet. Washington nay be treaead to a big in lertate scholastic athletic meet the latter part of :.lay or the 1st of Jun, in which the high schools and academies of Mary land. Virginia. Pennsylvania and the Dis trict of Columbia will be represented. The Washington boys could get toge:hcr an excellent field and track team from the four high schools by taking the winners of the events in the District High School rreet to make up the All-Washington team. It was at first proposed to have an anntual meet betwe-n the high schools of Hialtirtore and Washington, but it wa-; thought that it would prove more stce.-sful to invlte ali the high schools and academies of tih? fur rounding states to meet annually it, Wash irgton to contest for the i:t--rs.te cham plonship. The attendance of teAms from Bal1imore City College. the Episcopal High Sehool cf Alexandria and the Central High School of Philadelphia can he secured. :tad if the Wasnington boys will push the mater and form delinite plans the out of town schools will undoubtedly enter into thie lrojee with vim. The students )f the BIaltimor.- City College have enzered intco the unertaking with enthusiasm. High School Nines. As each of the high schools will be repre sentcd by a first-class team, it is likely that a series of high school champ:cnship games, similar to those between the foot ball teams, %-ill be arranged this yehr. Mr. Buck is in charge of the western ball los sers; Mr. Al Tisdell is captain of the Cen tral nine: the- Eastern and Business boys have not yet taken action. "Afterl sufferir.g from a sore leg for 25 4 ears. fonr bottles of lood's Saanparilla Iiuave tmade' a compxlllete' cure. My leg wouldt infulam ta,.-s saici as dog dlays would c-omle, 4 Sand cnatittue to be. sure tuntil sprinag. Then the sora-s woutild heal a little and bareak tt4 Sagain. I tri.-d :bw'tors tam eve'ry remedty 4 Ithat I couald tear of. but all failed nt 4 I I-eardl ofr ttad's Sarisapurilla. Oine boattle helpedI me sol ttuch thlat I took four bottles. anal am perfectly a-ureid."- aitS. 311. .. tIIAltTLEY. Lovwett. Gia. "I have bieen trouled with dyspepsla and ~ Ssouar stonmeth for a long time. I havec taken one tottle of Hood's Sarsuiparilla and haves belien a.o maucht bem-atlt,i I blieve,' that I , shaall soon he as w-ell as ever."--LA['ItA P. BOI4LLrlt, Boanaille, 31issourI. - S arsapari Illa1is't Price, $1; six for $5. Be sure to get liood's.4 9Hod'Piglls are the only pills to take CITY ITEMS. Therdtse Doms of Breakfast Dishes you might think of that you won't entoy half so well as ontr delicious Sausage. All kinds. *J. A. Augusterfer, 656 Cent. mkt. It Where to Get the Best Meats. is a question no housekeeper need trouble herself about If she does her marketing at the stands of J. H. Buscher, 9th st. wing, Center Market. Tenderloins, Sirloins, -Filet de Boeuf, Sweetbreads, Calves' Brains, French and Engliih Chops, are all special ties of mine. it Harvey's 'Business Men's" Lunches. You are mistaken if you think It costs a dollar or two to get anything to eat here, The Impression is no doubt due to every thing here being first-class, We are now furnishing blsiness men's lunches (12 to 2) for 25, 80, 35, 40 and 50c. it HARVEY'S, 11th and Pa. ave. Sewing MnchAms Bmasmrms=., White, 15; Sinkger. I8; American, 39. Drop leaf and drawers, and warrsnted. At Op penheimer's New Home Agency, M14 9th at. n.w. All kinds machines rented and re paired. it' 3latalessee Is cured byfleek m' Pills. d Reyal HEeadache Powder. cure. i0a. THE NEW PASTORS. Interesting Seramous Delivered es terday by the New Cgopers. Rev. Lucien Clark, D. D., preached his first- sermon yesterday as pastor of the Foundry M. E. Church. He was greeted by a large congregation and made a most fa vorable impression. His subject was "Christ Crown-'d," the text bein chosen from Hebrews 11:9. The new pastor of the Fifteenth Street M. E. Church. Rev. S. Reese Murray, preached his initial sermon to his new congregation yesterday, the members of which gave him a hearty welcome. Mr. Murray was for merly pastor of the Twelfth Street M. P. Church, in this city, and hence not a stranger, hut yesterday he appeared for the first time here = pastor of a Methodist Episcopal Church. Cardinal Gibbons preached a sermon on the "Gospel of Love," in St. Paul's Catholic Church yesterday morning. In the after noon a class of 12W persons was confirmed by the cardinal. At the men's meeting held in th- Young Men's Christian Association yesterday af ternoon Dr. B. D. Collins delivered a lec ture on "Underground Jeru lem." describ ing in. en unsually entertaiThg manner tl'e recent discoveries made in the ruins of the old capital, upon which are built the foun dations of the present city. Miss M. E. French, a missionary of the Southern Presbyterian Church who has been laboring In Hangehow, China, since l91, and who is now in this country on a vacation, gave a talk In the Central Pres byterian Church last evening. She was dressed as a Chinese lady of rank. being the garments which she wears whe'1 on her itirerant work into the country sur rounding Hangehow. Miss French had with her a number of Chinese curios. which she exhibited, and the uses of which the explained. She described the torturing practice of binding the feet of women, but said that under the influence of "the for eign doctrine" there were indications that the practice was being undermined. - Rev. W. W. Curry occupied the pulpit of the Church of Our Father yesterday. The Sunday school of the Mount Vernon Place M. E. Church held a missionary an nia ersary laat evening. Addresses were de livered by the pastor of the church, super ntendent of the Sunday school and Mr. W. W. Millan. Specal music for the occasion v.as rendered. The contributions for mis sions during the year was announced as Light for Dark Places. The Commissinners today ordered the 4 rection of the following lamps' Sherman avenuc between Grant and Whitney ave nues. 34 naphtha: Sheridan street between 7th street and Sherman ave-nue, '5 naphtha: Wallach street between 7th street arul Sher man avetue, 5 naphtha: Kenesaw street between lth street and Sherman avenue, : napht ha and I gas: Steulen stree, be tween 7th street and Sherman avetau', 4i naphtha: Princeton street between 7th street and Shtrman avenue. 5 nahtabha. Yale street between 13th street and Sher man avenue. 5 naphtha: Bismarck street between 7th street an.! Sherman avenue, 5 naphtha: Urookland, 1.% naphtha: Lanrdoa, 1C naphtha: Le Droit avenue between Flor iia avenue and Wilson street, 2 naphtha and 1; gas: Prospect .treet between t6th street and Crescent street. '.i naphtha: Sn l.ericr strtet beuween, l6h street and Cham plain avenue, 10 naplitha: Johnson avenue between R and S streets. I gas: 22d street betveeen Florida avenue and I street, 2 gas: R street between Florida avenue and 23d street, 4 gas: T street between 7th and Sth streets northwest. 1 gas; 21st street be tween 0 and P streets, I gas. InveNtigating Robberien. Inspector Hollinberger's detectives are today investigatig eight new cases of robbery, includirg one instance of house breaking. The latter was reported by John F. Craven of 1INt5 17th street, who set forth that his house was entered during the (lay time Saturday by prying open a baseme:nt door and an overcoat, a suit of clothes, a pair of patent leather shoes and a gilt clock stolen. As Alis. C. E. Troxell was passing along 'th street between M ind N stree:b ,atur day night, about 11:1r o'clock, a colored man iushed up to ler. snatched from her hand a bag contianing a pocket book, with sonic money and car tickets, and made away with it. A diamond pin was rtolen from the house of Annie Hiter, 13Y18 D street, some time yesterday. Vlotor bieyele. No 2I908, the property ef Joseph Demar of 320y 1 street southwest, was stolen last evening. Mary Ross of 1717 New Jersey avenue visited the armory of the 1st Separate Bat talion, D. C. N. G., on the Sth instant, and while there her bruwn mixed coat 'vas stolen. A p-nny-in-the-slot machine has disap peare1 from in front of the store of H. H. Aldridge, 25 H street northeast. A pair of trousers, belongirg to Carroll E'lgin, 1402 4% street, were stolen yesterday and the police are now looking for the thief. Transfers of Real Estate. I' streeit n.w. bet. 17tJi anl 18th streets--Florenc-e lPndliffe~ to Junaaius J. 1ttuuan, lot 101, s. 157: F1o. Nat. 7416 tth street i.e.-Os-ar W. White et ux. u Adelab,- E. Luke, lot 37, sq. 12: $10. N's. 1741 anal 1743 Sa'aton street o.w.--Frank E. ilrray to Luis Gundinig. part sqiuare 50: $10. Sixth treet i.e. near Calhin st.-sa,.m to same, ,ts 170, 171, 172, sq. 5W: $141. No 1737 -. street s.e.-caroline Fahinger to N-ar N1. and Elizabeth 11. Bryant, part original ,ts 14 and 15. sqt. 14F07: $Ito. Fliorlla avetnup t.w. het. nt-hi andtith streets 'ranak F,. tat urray to a, Auis Gentiiling, ilart lot 1, talk. N street naw. htat. 21st anad 22d streets--Odell S. 4maitha et tax, to Wt. A. Kitmmel. lota 176 to 181; !IS. 750. F'at-tha strce't ma.. bett. Ii anda I streets-Alfred .. Vtiliason et ux. to Alaggie F'. Chaids, lot 21, sti. K32; S'naneiel liut aivaenue n. tw. taat. IR andt S streets - inta. (I. ltIktatson etax. tao ('harles II. Davidison. ,arI lot 27. s~t. t*2: $10. Allay K . taleLanie at aml. :atanw. iaat 25. at. 92: $4.7-4:.,;t;. Etaam'rsonl st reeltata'. htt. l:thi atnd 14th ,atreeatsa Flarna A . tduarce-lluts to 'imaoithy A. Cararoil, lot 141, laelir c laleihs-aas. II. D Iavidsona to Warren W. tigw, laat 21;, blk. 2: $104. tl::ssnehstat't s avenute na.w. hea-t. 204th anad 21st attreaets--.&tamue'l A. Dlrury et tax. tat Kate W. Armas, Aaka'r st reet nt. a. het . CthI tatnd 7th, E anti F atre'etsa---.fni. S. ltitlh at tax. to Warren W. Biiggs, 4 htichestear---Jno. 1I. Shatittan to Thaoa. P'. Sheridan,. part laot 6i: $2490. 'lhaicheste Tho 1'aas. P'. Shteridan t to S9tatsius iend, par-t lot 61: $10. Rieply to Ilinlaop Mallalien. Bishop Willard F. Mallalieu of Boston, who, in a sermon delivered recently in Bal timore, referred to the confederate flag as a "rag," while addressing the Virginia M. E. conference north, at the Academy of Music, in Roanoke, last evening, received a package, containing a confederate flag. upon which was printed: "The abominable rag which floated over the confederacy," and beneath, neatly typewritten: "The emblem under which fought for states' rights the bravest ~Sand noblest band of heroes the world rever produced, the fol lowers of Lee, and, Jackson, and others equally gallant. rwho contended for four years with four ttme* their number, wrest ing victory frorm them on more than 1(0 fields, yielding only a:when starvation and disease had thinned -their ranks to such an extent that less than 84344 surrendered to 1204444, and these in line of battle, ready to tie at their leader's word. Whose was the glory?" The Missouri enate Friday passed the house resolution instructing Missouri Con gressmen to vote for the recognition of Clubd. It also passed resolutions express ing sympathy with the Cretan. The Urtuguay national guard has been ordered to- mobiline. .A A detachment of the national troops <M the not'thwest 'frontier has defeated the provincial police, who mutinied. First in the first class is I Cleveland's Baking Powder. BOTHERED ABOUT IS BOARD. The Chief A xiety et an Appicalnt for Commaisioner of Pesnfeas. An ex-commissioner of pensions. now re siding in Washington, recently received a letter from a man in the far west, the fol lowing being an exact- copy of it, verbatim et literatim: "Dear sir. I wish you would Inform me what the duties are for the Commishioner of pensions in the pension Bureau. and I desire the Information in regardes to to the workings of the Pension Bureau allso. I want to know of you if an old Cripled soaldier like me can hould down that office with the assistance of the Clurk. I want to know how well a qualified man it takes to ilould down that office. I mean what the Commishioner of Pensions has to do in that office I wasit to know wholey what his duties are. I want to know how maney Clurks their are in Pension offiee. I want to know if the Commissioner of Pensions has to take a Preliminary examination, and if he does please tell me the questions that ire asked him, please name the questions for me. please inform me the salery the Commissioner of I'ensions gets and how much you have to pay for board and how of ton he has Jo pay for board. and how often he drawes his money. I understand that it is Just the Clurks takes thisI E) amitiation. Please tell who gives this ex amination. Give me his name. I want to know if you have to pay for board untili you draw your money. I suppose you draw your money quarterly. I see their has beet. a new law past what Is called civil service examination. I dont exactly understand that law. So I want you to explain it to me. I have seen it in the papers a number of times but I dont exactly U'nderstand its meaning. You must remember me for 1. wer trying to get my l'.nsion under you just before you went out of the office. Yu must remember some Statements I made to you in regards to my Pension. One wer I toled you If I had got to try for 210 years I would stop. I have made Aplication for the office but I presume I wont get it." St. Patrien Day. The Ancient Order of Hibernians of th, District of Cclumbia will celebrate the an niversary of their patrtni. St. Patrick, on March 17 by an elaborate entertainment al the National Rifls' Armory, at 8 o'clock p.m. The vtwual parades have now given plaev to the more dignified and appropriate meth od of h-bnori.;g St. Patrick by such iteans as the orgtanization has adopted for this year. Tht membership of the organization, is rapioly growing, and today it comlpris.s nearly a thousand representative Irishim-n of the District. The cominittee is strivmtg to make this an e-vent which will bc r. men-bsread in the annls of the socieiy for its brilliancy anl attractiveness. Rev. Dr. ('onaty. rtctor of the Catholic University. will deliver an address. Mr. P. T. Moran, District iprtsident. will act as chan-mann and make the introductory speech, while Messrs. John J. Dolan all-! Rossa F. Downing, who are both mem hers of the7 order. will also delivtr brief anrtressts, on "The Day We Celebrate' ai the "Irish Soler in America,' re spectively. See Theen Go At $1.35 for 5-lb. boxes best creamery but ter. They go like peanuts did on inaugu .rrtior day. James F. Oyster, 9WU Pa. ave. --Advert isement. Marrimarc Licenses. Marriage licenses have been issued to the following: White-Samuel H. Root and Olive R. Haneoek: Sumner E. W. Kittelle ard Anna L. Sigsbee: John W. Phillips and Alfaretta C. Salsman. Colorel-William Smith and Edmonia Coggswell: Joseph Eurleigh and Irene Jackscn, both of Ashland, Va.; Eugene Mercy and Sarah E. Smith. Royal the Best 3aking Powder. 1 R. CLIFFORD RICH ARDSON, Chemist of the District of Columbia, says that the Royal Baking Powder is pure and free from adultera tion or admixture of any in jurious constituents, and is shown from comparative la boratory tests and practical experience to be the best powder in the market. AMUSEMENTS. THIS IAAY IE Your Last Opportur y Toi hear the Popular Illustrated Ietiures. THlE nltISIlERt SiMttLMAitTERi--BEN lit-l In tils city tby the IREV. A4. 4. itesGFats, At RYLANIS M. Ei. RH'iitlH. 10th asi l sts. sw., Admaissiao. 25e'. mhl it* Tonight at Carroll H1al, 9412-920 leTlI gT. N.W. AT 8 O'CIAM'K. By 1M1r. John P. Clum. The last of the ,:-rles of iusatr.atedl laetura for the bwnefit of the. relief fuaalnd f Joahn A. tawlns Poast. No. 1, ti. A. R. A Masterly 1'roduet:ioan .f this Ceebratedl Stonry. TICKETS, l 25 CENT. Flit '.ILE AT' THlE I550n. it VitasCope flail, Adjoining 4 oumbia Theatler, 1i6 F st. n.sv. - Dailyat 2:39. 4:3 and u :1 pam. EDISON V ITASCO PE Reprodas'es the wsrlrd in ac'tkmn. Takes you to New York, the seashoare- and other pasrts of the world. Shows you skirt dtance-a. hurdle races. exl-ress trains going 70 miles ant hour. fir depnart - maent going to fire', the fire andi roscuu of chillda'e from burning building, sea waves breaking on shaore, und a number of othaer thrilig andl Inter esting sce~nes, full of !itfe arid action. A1111IIIN...23et. |tCHILDRiEN......1c. mhla-6t* Aaemy Pri Ma. 25c,5., 75 re. FRANK HIARV EY'4 STERLING. DRIAMA4, ThE LAND OF TIWE LIVING. Full of heat interest. anal enacted by am excelle~nt east, headed by the favorite actor, FRANK KARRENLGTON. Next week--Frank Bush, in "'Gli Wanted."~ mhlfi-tf New National Theater. FIRST LA!GING MATINEE WEDNUiBDAY. THE SCRtEAMINGN4 FARCE 40JMEDY, Miss Francis of Yale. Next week-Wiltotn Ladmsy, am Star Cast, is "Dr. Belgrag'" mall-tf LECIEN OF LOYAL WOE WILL GIVE AN-L E3TRAfl'MET AT MABE BALL . V. U0faiEB8' MOME, Per the Binaet et thesir Betet Vied, UAY, M.Ann 1 0 ' I S P.M. Tinhets................................ -=4 NUSIC D~AGG. nr11era WEIUn. Take Brightwaed am mi s at ms and Tbh .t. ssf tsafafe is Uabiqle' Bes Mm.t ear sisyls wil aan w'evta._- e Buy secret medicines if vou want to; trust to their claims and un known power. But it isn*t wise when health is failing. About Scott's Emulsion there is no secret. Its for nula can be had for the asking by any physician. It is no untried, doubtful thing. For twenty-five years it has been held up to the phy sician and the people as the stand ard emulsion of the world, and it is as much and more the standard to day as it was a quarter of a century ago. Is the best any too good for you? 2 AMUSEMENT._S. THE WoNlIE- TilE sEsArt.. THE Crystal Maze, 427111 ST. N.W. NIklt -. A10MIFS1t0N, 4'-MT. mal, att1-( Prof. S. T. Ford, Hlumortt and ltender. at MT. VERNON I'LACS 4C1'iit'. tith and K *as.. ToNI.;tT. AT 6 I'I.'K. 25 .on;.:. It* . MATINEES_ WE1ONI M[1AY ANt* "A1TitlAY. Farewell Visit Alt) I 4.1 Il'JItl T' I' ?.E TheStandard Organization - -IN DMMMTh&MP5' IPLAY, ItiCSENTEI. ItV TIE I 4Iti NAt. SI l'.'att:TEN.; I'e.il'ANV. -i~ '.l ILVENNG 'itie s MATINEE PRICES: Orchestra. 7' I tnienny. .-;, d Otr.je. 2-M. Ne %--W-ek -N'ItATISME1.''m- -tt COLUMIA ' l.A TEit. AL.L. WEEK. Ifargaino Mat. Timur day. Anri)Mat. alsa. Mr. Creston Clarke, Assisted ly Miss AIBiE.AIl'E PIN'E and & Sul-rb 4 .mywqy. IN ils NEW It.4MAI't' DRAMA. T H E - by LAST OF .." It- In1 1'. . .~ M ItI. 'l.. PASNTi. P I-^MR A C E. NXtI Week MIl.AMU W 'liMlEN. a sttulanle. Ina Ip ' i n. ihr 1,. act.. . mhl. -t OHIANII tdPFiA 1111 SK. KltN.AN & 1:111'. \.ngae,. WEM i 5 "'EEK ARCH8 ine--day MA'I1NE'S 'aitw.I-sy. WM. CAI.*I bElt'.s <'4%V. In a lla4.ive l'tw iti. t of u i. V It't'N.10 -Pit LAltsN\4 itAMA. The Span Of Life. N.e S.. -y. andul Startlinc -i:ationN. In.1luing tl_ Wato"lertiol lIrietge- ..r 11tlmna RedIes ' 15, 25, 5 a 75c. All S-at- 5uen.1 N4nV,. A gs-lr sat --u Iirest timer for ':7, 41&\NTI. ut i 141. 1.4 Tit *s. i IN, TimE r... an=O'=W ar's rian. Kernan's Lyceum Theater. AU. TilS WEEK. Matiees osta. Ti~rsA l auitaurday. A lIttI.EIANT l4EI-.E 'I TA.ENT ANis I:EAl'TV. heech ding . ItAUItIS4IN SISTI-.tS The amew 10--11. -4tij..na;l4 ".1. . .r.- t (mm K..4I and 1ini'e. New York y.11 . .K Sam T. Jack's Co. GRlANt4 IN4EUT AT INN I .N METI'11ST FI -.al Church. 21sl I. awa 'a. a-. tI.W . Ti 13 IJAY. MAttWHI 14TII. 1K#7, AT 7:30 4i41,04'K. MMwo. 0. Naye. The. V-4lian quartet. .\r. 1t.-nard Itynn. Mis 7ue Bi-kett. Mr. Will MeuUey M1I"s Sallie NIckohanMr.Mr ioue r41avk... and tbers. AdmiasIn. 25'. mh413-3l* CAINTA Cwu-: ERfIlNG PAIlK. u4&-6 NEW Tort are. n.w--Oldest teort. Renamoid rates. Competcut lustrutors. The fau.us I.aila drop-tfrane used: -mata neelSde*nt. fe15-tf *!NTERTAINMENT FOR THE ItlNEIFT+ F fig TEM1140HRlY HOME ImNIt I019tTITU'E W4$RK MEN. Carrdl Institute Hall. TUF' l"AY. Mar.b 16. at 8 ekek. Adwlmoai . 5 %tcent. na12-3t Willard Hall. By General Request THE A'IIlIACAN ANOTHER WEEK! Daily at 2:30. 4:30 and *.:1.5 p m. 25 Scjawrb Skenes (nh-3Utfi Malny New' OnA COLUMSBA ACAEY'' " One of th.e ights of Washingtona. Cyclinlg ta'ight on a 12.000-ft. flonr. comipetent insIItrIur. Chanrges smg~al. Muste every e.vening. 22d and P strets.L I. HART 1lttrTAIN. M.gr. Tlake F atrede ar.. nmh3-Utf EXC URSIONS, ETC. Steamer Macalester MOUNT VERNON, Dtaily *."cept tiundays. At 10 a.., returmn reh iaw eity at 2:10 p mi. FAILE. R H'ND TRI'. "st0-. Admxlario to grarid.:. :0 et. ELEGANT CA'AFE iN THE: STEAMER. TIc.kets.. with. Mount V.ro.a.n admissi..o m.m.. for sale at wharf and at hotela. Will also tink.' river landing.: ne fatr a.: Oly.m..nt, stopilng for freig~ht and l.'ssngere t..,th ma: F1or charters,. etc.. agipty at urnhe of ste-ame.r Macal ester. mig-tf L. L. BLAKE. Captat,. QUICK WilVICE BY BALL. Mount Vernon Arlington. Statta., Pa. awe. and 13%h -. 6etiedule see Esa-l road coleuna In thIs pagser 1.21-t REht.a t 'MMER TQUR 1TO EUtO1. PE. aonally coadocted bj Prof. and Mmne. 5. Di. GaIl lard, viaitng Italy. Italian Lakes. Switaeriamd. Germ'ay Engandand &kotlanul. For Ittneras and fuYuartiuaa. call or address GAUArD SCHOOL, 14122 16th st. mw. l6 Nrfolk_& Wahingtoni Steam boat Co. - r- day' in the ear for F ortsves Momtee. Newport New. and all poiata asuth - ?epotNws"*rolk' ami "Wash - to.** < the fenoying aehedule amtmae.t Nortbea. LW . 7 -OS p.m.l La. Portaamth.5:54 p~, * EL. 7M-t.:3 p.n.I L. Korfor...6:14 p.am. Ar. Ft. Nearee.6:28 a.a.I La. Ft. Mlomre.T:S p.nm Ar. Nbofe... .7:30a.a. Ar. Alesanaria .6:0am. Ar. Portummth.8:0S am. Ar. Washilngtea-.:00 a.. -- Whetoa to (2aamedti's mew beed,-*11se E1d." and TIhuida Beach wIEMti ahe met esat aee. tint.. rtn a esig - Di.1mg saem a Ia are., and 9 . - a. . es that the me .ane --aPmaa ama; Mesl an aim. -a. 15mm 3. amea 0 dbe. e am - Sin eee nd a WS .yu 14OSamt leta .a,,e ane a~ t.